Thursday, September 16, 2010


Cheryl S. said...

Love this!! A real love just "is"!!!

River said...

Yes And Amen
We can learn a lot from mother earth.
Let It Be

Anonymous said...

My question of my Creator this morning?
In a society where multiple wives and mistresses just was...why was a "rule" given about adultery...just exactly what was the definition of adultery in this context???
King Solomon, arguably the wealthiest and wisest "man", clearly operated with a prosperous soul and was highly favored of God.
Has there been a significant misinterpretation (imagine that) of something that we have created in our separatist minds?
Who told you you were naked?
More to come as I personally explore this today and God unfolds and reveals this mystery...
Enjoy your day!

Anonymous said...

Strong in my spirit (very prophetic) this morning:
From Wikepedia:
"The End" is a song by The Beatles composed by Paul McCartney (credited to Lennon/McCartney) for the album Abbey Road. It was the last song recorded collectively by all four of the Beatles,[1] and is the final song of the medley that dominates side two of the LP version of the album.
McCartney said, "I wanted [the medley] to end with a little meaningful couplet, so I followed the Bard [ Shakespeare ] and wrote a couplet."[2] In his 1980 interview with Playboy, John Lennon acknowledged McCartney's authorship by saying, "That's Paul again ... He had a line in it, 'And in the end, the love you get is equal to the love you give,' which is a very cosmic, philosophical line. Which again proves that if he wants to, he can think."[3] Lennon misquoted the line slightly; the actual words are, "And, in the end, the love you take/ Is equal to the love you make."[4]

Anonymous said...

Anon 9-17...that's an interesting question, especially considering Oneness. I think it is, at least in part, created by the tension of the manifestation of the Kingdom and the "lack" of its presence. As in, God needed to bring up the concept of adultery (whatever it means in any generation) so that we would consider our adultery toward Him.

And along those lines, I've been considering what the sun would think adultery is?

Anon[2] ouch, John. But interesting that the translation of the lyrics John of course would hear, helped him give Paul more credit for thinking than the original lyrics imply. Very interesting.

P Nancy said...

My favorite!